Scarfing team meals, exploring Carrollton's K-town, training nonstop, and speaking out to #StopAsianHate with the Dallas Fuel.
Every other retailer has made this holiday season’s hottest item an online exclusive during the pandemic—except the Grapevine-based chain.
A Houston mom has had it with Minecraft.
The most interesting sports video game in years tugs on some specific Texas heartstrings.
The Grapevine-based video game retailer announced plans last month to buy leases on more than 160 former RadioShack locations. But can the niche retailer, selling a product that there’s increasingly little need to go to a store to purchase, avoid the fate of the company whose stores it’s inheriting?
Nothing says "finger on the pulse of America's youth" like "video arcades," right?
It’s taken more than a decade, but Texas has established itself as a major hub for the video game industry. But how big a player can the state become?
With demand for beef high and herd sizes still low, ranchers are looking to buy more cows.
Gaming has come a long way since the days of Pong and Asteroids. At the vanguard of the latest wave of interactive, multiplayer video games is this native of Bowling Green, Ohio, one of the few women in the industry to crack the ranks of upper management. As the studio
Growing up in Houston, J. C. Herz spent much of her time defending the city from incoming ballistic missiles. She accomplished this while sitting in front of her family’s television and playing Missile Command—just one of the many video games lovingly described in her second book, Joystick Nation (Little, Brown;
A Wylie computer programmer flies high.
The newest game from Dallas’ Digifx Entertainment is ready for prime time. In Mission to Nexus Prime, whose storyline has been crafted by Star Wars author Timothy Zahn, you command your troops through a series of battles to gain control of planet Nexus Prime and its complex network of wormholes